It’s like detective work, Dr Gustavo Tureki, on targeted psychiatric autopsy
Understand the mental health profile of the deceased.
The dr Professor of Psychiatry at McGill University, Turkey and Director of Scientific Research at the Douglas Institute. With his team, he answered
Right now He attacked his daughters when the coroner’s office called their services to understand what was going on in Martin Carpentier’s head.
Thus, in recent months, there have been several interviews with Carpentier relatives.
Interviewing a person gives us some information that we are looking for. And the more interviews we do, the more good people we find, D explainsr Turkish.
We are going to make a clinical judgment. Much of the information obtained through interviews, medical records and other sources of information is taken into account.
For dr For Toure, the Martin Carpentier case is complicated because man has no history of mental health.
In these cases, you need to make a diagnosis and understand what happened, He explains.
To achieve this, all the information collected is analyzed.
We have clinical meetings in which we make decisions. We analyze all the information and we make a decision, most likely.
The conclusions of Martin Carpentier’s psychiatric autopsy will be revealed in this fall coroner report and should shed some light on his mental state during the tragedy.
After nearly 1,000 psychiatric autopsies, dr Tureki said he notices that families enjoy exercise because it is a process that they begin to grieve over.
This does not mean that everything is solved with it, but it helps them in the process of mourning, it helps them to better understand, talk, share.
The Douglas Institute team conducts 50 to 70 psychiatric autopsies per year.
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